Facial plast Surg 2015; 31(01): 043-054
DOI: 10.1055/s-0035-1544943
Thieme Medical Publishers 333 Seventh Avenue, New York, NY 10001, USA.

Volume Rejuvenation of the Facial Upper Third[*]

Edward D. Buckingham1, Robert Glasgold2, Theda Kontis3, Stephen P. Smith Jr.4, Yalon Dolev5, Rebecca Fitzgerald6, Samuel M. Lam7, Edwin F. Williams8, Taylor R. Pollei8
  • 1Director, Buckingham Center for Facial Plastic Surgery, Austin, Texas
  • 2Department of Surgery, Rutgers University-Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, Piscataway, New Jersey
  • 3Johns Hopkins Medical Center, Baltimore, Maryland
  • 4Department of Otolaryngology, The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
  • 5Department of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, ENT Specialty Group, Westmount, Canada
  • 6Department of Dermatology, David Geffen School of Medicine, University of California Los Angeles, Los Angeles, California
  • 7Willow Bend Wellness Center, Plano, Texas
  • 8Williams Center for Excellence, Latham, New York
Further Information

Publication History

Publication Date:
12 March 2015 (online)

Abstract

The next three articles in this issue take a unique approach to discussing volumetric restoration. Robert Glasgold has provided an assessment for each facial region and five different renowned authors (TK, SPS, RF, SML, and EFW) have been asked to speak on a particular volumetric product, of which they are considered an expert, as it applies to the different regions of the face. The articles are broken into the following: (1) upper third which corresponds to the upper eyelid, brow, temple, and forehead; (2) middle third which will cover lower eyelid, cheek, and perioral area; and (3) lower third which discusses the marionette, prejowl, and jawline. Our hope is that by placing differing opinions of experienced authors, organized by facial region together, the reader will have the opportunity to more readily compare the options. The contributing authors and their product area are as follows: Theda Kontis, MD—hyaluronic acid; Steve Smith, MD—calcium hydroxyl appetite; Rebecca Fitzgerald, MD—poly-L lactic acid; Sam Lam, MD—polymethyl methacrylate; and Edwin Williams, MD—Autologous Fat Transfer. If the author included general comments on the product, they are included in the article on the upper face only and are not repeated. Please note that other individuals may also have significantly assisted in the production of these articles, but those listed above are the senior authors.

* Please see the section titles in the article for all contributing authors. The different components of each article were assembled by Edward D. Buckingham and the editors of Thieme.